those answers are of some help. Rather than carving through the troughs, you may want to add a bit of smooth scraping throughout the turn.
Other questions I may have are? Do you rise up as you go over the bump? Do you extend against the bump to maintain speed control?
I think a very important awareness in these type of moguls is activity in the legs. Specifically movement in the joints. Ankle knee, hip socket, and sometimes spine.
(BTW, I love true Steep, big, round mogul runs. Unfortunately, most runs resemble junk yards with upside down canoes, buried mopeds, and other incoherent shapes.)
you can have many line and combination of line choices down a run. I will mention two (courtesy of Lito T-Flores). A)Slow exit line and B) Fast exit line.
You can think of skiing down the ruts and glacing off shoulders of the bumps as the fast exit line. This requires a very active flexing and extending of the legs to maintain ski snow contact, and to help minimize impact into the face of the next bump. A very fast exit line would be one that a mogul racer would take.
A slow exit line uses turn shape and terrain to maintain speed control, this relies a bit more on blending Turning, Tipping, and Flexing/extending in combination. The skier skis down the shoulder of the mogul and crosses to the outside of the rut line (perhaps even glancing off another mogul)as the arc of the turn continues to the face of the next mogul. You don't need to turn on every mogul your skis touch.
*****Flexing and Extending Excercise*******
F/E movements are used to maintain balance and control Pressure (specifically presure between the ski and the snow, and shin contact on the boot).
I will include a pattern of movement that is critical to have in your skiing to ski VW's well. And then give you an excercise that incorporates this.
The movement resembles back-pedaling a bicycle.
As you approach a mogul, Toes come up, ankles Flex, knees are relaxed and slightly flexing.
As you go up the face of the mogul your knees and hip socket will flex in order to absorb the mogul. Your ankles must maintain flexion. As your knee continues to flex, your feet move underneath your hips.
As you go over the shoulder of the Mogul, you will start to extend from the hip socket, and slighly from the knees. Still maintain flexion in the ankle (although you may have to extend slightly to radically depending on how the bump drops off. This is to allow the tip of the ski maintain contact with the snow).
As you approach the middle of the turn your knee joint is extending, and to a lesser extent the hip socket to establish leg length for the rut and to maintain the feet being underneath the hips.
those are the mechanics, I don't suggest you go to the top of the gnarliest bump run you know and practice these.
What I do suggest is get used to these movements on comfortable bump runs, preferably uncrowded and somewhat wide.
Here is the excercise:
Traverse across using this movements. 3 cues for you to use: 1)Consistant amount boot/shin contact; 2)tip of ski coming very close to maintaining constant contact with the snow; 3)Constant pressure between the base of the ski underneath you foot and the snow. (What you don't want is heavy weighting at the bump, and a absence of pressure on the backside of the bump.)
Start this with a traverse, then make larger turns going across 3 bumps per turn using these movements, across 2 bumps per turn, 1 bumps per turn with a slow exit line, and then 1 bump per turn with a fast exit line.
Lastly, as you feel good with these movements tilt up the pitch. Adjust your mindset as needed, but these movement will work.
Well it was a chapter, but there you go. Still many more chapters to expert bump skiing. Enjoy the process.